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extend the disability rights of americans to disabled people in other countries. the u.s. signed onto the treaty in 2009, but ratification the senate failed in 2012. this hearing is just over 2.5 hours. >> the hearing of the senate foreign relations committee will come to order. let me welcome our panelists and all of our guests who have come here today for this important hearing on the rights of roughly one billion people around the world with disabilities. let me quickly welcome three guests. among them, congressman tony coelho, who has been a longtime champion of the rights of the disabled. let me also recognize ann cody, representing the u.s. on three paralympic teams. she was also nominated to be the vice president of the international paralympic committee. she understands it is not just enough to make the stadium accessible. you need to make surrounding restaurants and businesses accessible, and we thank you for being here or your advocacy as well. i also want to recognize a leader in the disability community in macedonia. she is here to learn about transportation and independen
us. where do you think there's general agreement. second question, where do you think there's not agreement. and how do we go about reconciling that lack of agreement if we can. >> do you want to go first? >> senator carper, i think there is broad based agreement about the potential of a digital economy and virtual currencies, i think there is absolute agreement that there is enormous potential for social good, and that this is an emerging technology that needs to be protected. i also think there is clear agreement that we can't just ignore the misuse, and misuse jeopardizes the virtual ability of the currencies in the longer run. i don't think there is disagreement at all on those points. as it relates to areas -- i just don't think there is use for the laws at the exchange level. know your customer, those kinds of provisions. the greatest challenge, the greatest area we have to grapple with is how do we enforce the enforcement techniques. and the fact that this is a global phenomenon. this is something that was just issued in march of this year. the guidance that directors
, and undocumented activist named ju hong joins us to talk about how obama's immigration policies have torn apart his family. then pope francis issues streaming -- stinging critique. we will speak with two dissident priests on the pope's radical economic message, perusal to alter church doctrine on abortion and female priests. the supreme court will hear a case over whether for-profit conversations -- corporations can exclude birth-control and health insurance they provide their employees under obamacare. all of that and more coming up. this is democracy now!, democracynow.org, the war and peace report. i'm amy goodman. has agreed tourt take on cases that could decide of corporations can ignore parts of federal law raced on the religious police of their owners. the cases center on the controversy over whether for- profit corporations must fully cover birth control and health insurance they provide for their employees. two companies, hundred lobby and consetoga wood from object offer birthem to control. the case could force a rehashing of the landmark citizens united decision which ruled companies hav
to does his support for the treaty. i know, that the secretary changed his schedule to be with us today. he's a keynote speaker at the disability-related event this evening in new york. we'll be excusing him around 4:30 or so do so. secretary, we're pleased for joining us. thank you for rearranging your schedule today. i will leave congresswoman duckworth to be recognized by senator dire bin. someone who has done a tremendous amount of work on the cannot of veteran's affairs and personal testimony about her personal experience as a wounded warrior is invaluable to the committee. i want to ask former attorney general who is here to discuss the practical importance of ratification, and let me also recognize his wife, jenny, who is accomplished in the field of disability advocacy. we appreciate you being here as well. let me ask dr. susan from the catholic family and human rights institute. professor timothy meyer, the assistant professor school of law. and michael faris to join us as well as they offer their views on the treaty. thank you, all. let me turn to senator occur bib. >> t
. statehood can be a fiction that hides dangers lurking beneath. all of these challenges will be with us for the foreseeable future. there is not a short-term vision to these are a first century threats. we must manage through these realities as we engage these complex problems. staying focused on our long-term interests and long-term objectives and outcomes. the imperfect outcomes may be the most we can expect, working our way toward the higher ground of possible solutions. leveraging all aspects of our power, we must multiply and enhance our efforts by working through coalitions of common interest like nato. this is in fact our future. just as we have done since world war ii, but it now may be more essential than ever before. while these challenges are not america's responsibilities alone, they will demand america's continued engagement. no other nation, no other nation has the will, the power, the cast the, "he, and a network of alliances to lead international community in addressing them. however, sustaining our leadership will increasingly depend not only on the extent of an great p
the core ally of the u.s. important defense and bilateral relationship we've had with france, united nations, germany. are you saying the u.k. is stepping back and germany might step forward? how does the french reintergracious affect this? >> i think it has been extraordinarily important. it has made france given it a sense of responsibility for what happens in the alliance. and made the alliance stronger. no, our relationship with the strong allies. and those that are willing and able to provide military capability is going to be key. a strong u.s.-est stone began alliance is great. it's important to the estonian and the united states. it's not going to -- can't be the be all and end all. our relationship with the u.k. our relationship with france, our relationship with germany. our relationship with italy, which has stood up every time when we rang the bell they opened the door. which is always welcome. and step through it with real capabilities. those are important relationships. and those countries will have to take the lead in providing the capabilities that are necessary for n
of reasons. >> can you say it one more time? >> i'm often, can really compete for the u.s. on a level playing field basis with everyone else said why don't we build anything? in fact, we felt a lot here and it's time it came from athens, georgia last evening because yesterday we cut the ribbon on a brand-new greenfield factory 850,000 square feet. 1400 people strong when it's fully operational at the end of next year. these will be small bulldozers and small excavators that were formally only produced in japan. we brought those to the united states for several reasons. one, we can compete from the base there to relate the ports in here and that production will stay in the u.s. in the exported to south america and europe. we feel there is a very good chance at a very good condition to not only build here, but compete to a u.s. base. a year ago we did the same thing in victoria, texas on another excavator plan. these are the large machines. 42 that 5010 machines that came in from japan that will be built in us for the first time in the united states and exporting to south america. some of that
. >> that is it for us this morning. take it away, are kohcarol. >> thanks so much. have a great weekend. "newsroom" starts now. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> happening how in "the newsroom," november roars in. halloween havoc as a massive storm hammers millions from maine to texas. >> the water came too fast. there wouldn't have been time to get people out of their houses. >> reporter: people plucked from rooftops. this morning the storm marches east. >>> also foot cut. >> i just learn how to survive. >>> millions of americans who use foot stamps on notice. >> no matter how people look at you keep your head up. >> reporter: one in seven of us desperately depending on this program to put food on the table. >>> plus -- >> thanks for flying with delta. >> reporter: fire up that ipod, kindle or computer. delta becomes the first airline to let you use your gadgets below 10,000 feet but there's still one thing you cannot do. >> smoking is not allowed on any delta flight. >> reporter: you're live in the "cnn newsroom." good morning everyone. i'm carol costello, thank you so much for joining m
that the administration is now hoping that 80% of users will be able to use the website to enroll in obamacare by the end of the month. and this includes a way for consumers to bypass the half billion dollar website and the website will be greatly improved with almost no errors and that includes the fumbled rollout not sitting well with some of the president's most ardent supporters come including nancy pelosi who famously said that we have to pass the bill to find out what is in it. she white house correspondent ed henry has our report. >> whoever is in charge of this is in charge of the long-term health care. and jay carney would not deny a possible shakeup. the administration is lowering the bar by defining success to enroll in health care plan, which seems to bug even top democrats. >> it is not acceptable, but they are saying that and this includes the fixes to the website that they had anticipated, they have anticipated at least 80% by december 1 as we go forward in a has to be improved upon them. reporter: nancy pelosi went on to say that overall she still believes the law will work, only reaching
. >> attorney general thornberg, we all recognize that the u.s. is the gold standard on disability rights. if we're at the gold standard, i mean, i certainly understand why it's in our best interest to have other countries obligate themselves to meet our gold standard, but i don't get why we should be ratifying a treaty that obligates us to do things that are still open to or subject to interpretation. that's my concern. i think that's the core concern of those that may not be supportive of the treaty currently. can you explain that to me? >> i think so. the basic gap in understanding is what the consequences of ruds are. the treaty that's adopted includes the reservations in understandings and deck collar rations that accompany it. when we say we're not going to do something that we specified we do not include within the am bit of the treaty amended by ruds, it doesn't mean we flout convention, but that we implement it with the ruds in mind, and that's true not only of what the united states does, but other countries -- >> if we're the gold standard, what do we have to interpret in implementing
reporting from cebu in the philippines, keeping us posted. thank you for being with us. >> the future of u.s. troops in afghanistan may have motivated a taliban-led attack in kabul. six from killed when a suicide bomb ripped through the city. the blast comes ahead of a meeting with tribal elders, who are discussing the presence of american soldiers. we go to jane ferguson. >> it was an attack on the place where future talks about u.s. forcers remaining will occur. a car slammed into a military vehicle, as the afternoon rush hour was beginning. civilians was among those killed and injured. >> translation: i have a kebab stall. there was a big bang. everything went dark. i didn't understand what was happening. they took me to the hospital. when i came back to my shop a lot of people were injured. there was a lot of mista smoke dust. >> the plast destroyed cars and had the -- blast destroyed many cars. >> translation: there was huge flames and spoke. i know the shopkeepers. there are butchers, vegetable sellers. they were all hurt. >> police say it was a suicide car bombing here, targetting the
national park in this map as well. and yet using it as an example, 66 parts per billion, which is above what some of the proposed standards are and are being considered. and i guess i would just ask if you are aware that some of the most remote and pristine parks of the country have an ozone that exceeds the range of this proposed standard? >> there is no proposed standard at this point. let's just make sure that people are not confused by that. but i would also say that i know the science advisory board is looking at this issue with the staff so they can establish some recommendations to me, moving forward and take a look at these issues. >> okay. maybe there isn't a proposed standard and it depends on what the meaning of the word is is and we could go back to technical definitions. but there is certainly definitions of a standard of 60 parts per billion. >> i do not know whether that is part of the consideration that the science advisory board will advise her advising on. >> this spring we were told that that was a standard that they were considering and that they were not only consid
that the administration has made to nato to take the u.s. deployment of u.s. missile defenses to defend the u.s. from europe in to deployment of nato missile defense to nato to defend nato. that was the fundamental shift that occurred in september of 2009. to take system that was able deploy against possibly ten incoming missiles and put in place a nato system under nato command and control put the deference of nato countries. that is the kind of commitment to deterrence that we put in place. we put in place contingency plan to make sure that every nation that is a member of nato has a plan to be defended. that was an important contribution to deterrence. we just completed this month -- this week, last week. the first major article r5 last exercise. the alliance was conducted in the last ten years. many of the country nas participated in the exercise had never participated in an article five exercise and we just completed that. those are the kinds of steps that matter for collective desks. far more than the nuclear weapons you have. particularly when the cost of modernizing the nuclear weapons runs i
and the first thing we'll do is i'll use my conventional forces, and if that fails, use strategic forces. i tell you, it's going to turn around. don't think about it in a nuclear sense, but think strategic first, coming from great distance or no distance, to solve a problem. last, think about the conventional forces and moving and huge costs of standing armies and moving them to the problem. it's just the reality we have to deal with, and how we're going to do that, how are we going to afford it, those are the the questions, i think, that we're going to, as an alliance, come to grips with and understand how to do that; ours, we're not matching resources and capabilities with the security that we desire to have. >> thank you. >> other than that i'm in a good place. >> that leaves a good place. the leading expert brings a dose of reality, make it a concern, particularly such with europe. when you hear those speakers, particularly john cartwright's point about, you know, we have to be ability to exercise and leverage increasing speed and deploy our forces. do you see this happening in nato? is nato
to defy his own party to some extent but it didn't occur to us to think these poor people. i also believe this was not stimulated by the politicians. this is genuine public anger. >> and appointed fairness the house republicans leadership step up and john boehner, eric cantor, paul ryan. >> they replace their negotiator >> they had no negotiator. >> yes they did. >> they still had a majority voting against them. >> understand but let's give credit where it is due. >> in my experience when the house leadership republican house leadership cares they do better than the minority of their own party. >> i have serious reservations about that characterization. i think a lot of people went to the floor on that monday and voted no because they thought the leadership have the votes to pass the bill. they couldn't gather -- gavel back in. i think that was true of both sides. >> not so much on your side. nobody ever casts political votes on your side. >> on this one judd wait a second. it's about politicians and politics and i know that may upset some people because we are only supposed to these talk
>>> sealing the deal the u.s. and afghanistan reach a tentative agreement that will keep thousand of american troops there after 2014. now hamid karzai must sell the idea to tribal leaders. >> trey raydull takes a leave of absence after pleading guilty to drug possession. >> and rising from the ashes, a volcanic eruption in japan creates an island in the pacific ring of fire. >> good morning and welcome to al jazeera america. i'm stephanie sy. the future of american troops in afghanistan is being decided by a group of afghan tribal leaders. afghan and american leaders said yes to a security deal and today afghan president hamid karzai is pushing a council to accept it. the decision now lies with the loya jirga. >> translation: you are here representing the afghan nation. i was under pressure not to organise the loya jirga. when it comes to issues of national significance it is important to hold the jirgas. >> up to 15,000 troops could remain in the region if the security pact is signed, including 8,000-12,000 american troops. >> it is entirely train, equip and assist - there is no
bengazhi. here's how you can tell us your 3880 four202-585- democrats -- we have this question posted on our facebook page. about 1000 participants giving their opinion. you can reach out to us via ,witter and send us an e-mail journal@c-span.org. the gallup poll was taken in september. media, showingws from 1999 to the present day. they have a great deal or fair amount of trust in the mass media. goings 40% in 2012 and back to solar numbers. 55% still saying they do not have very much trust in it or none at all. when it comes to news sources and their trust in the mass media. that is the cbs news story from this week. where'd you gather news from and how do you take it in and why do you trust it? us,ou want to reach out to the numbers are -- you can also follow us on facebook, posting their opinions, you can as well. i will give you a couple of snapshots of what they are saying. when it comes to sources, out jazeera, bbc,al and public tv. you can give your sources on the phones, on facebook, or on tweet and e-mail. from new jersey, democrats line, go ahead. my favorite news sources n
on and ratifying that it puts us in the addition to get the world to move in the direction so that tammy will be ablemark to travel anywhere and have a greater likelihood that they have the access to fulfill their god-given potential whether it is in a job, business, advocacy and they will be able to achieve. american businesses who already lead the world in terms of accessibility standards, that will be the standard that others adopt so that the football player from rutgers who has this able tolchair will be travel other places and will likely be having the other access. that is why the ratification of the treaty expands our reach and advocacy not simply by reflection of looking at with the united states does but its advocates. it's a very good question that has been raised and it deserves a full answer. >> chairman, could i offer a few -- cardin and we will get you to work it in. .- senator cardin >> i will try to leave you time. from the written statement which i think is a very appropriate. you should not be so proud to think that we could not learn from other countries about how to
living this program cause the u.s. house is about a gavel in and members will start their legislative day and hold one minute speeches on any topic. legislative work starts at 5:00 eastern. members will debate by bills including one to create a website to list all government any votes requested will take place at 6:30 eastern. now, live to the house for. the speaker pro tempore: the house will be in order. the prayer will be offered by our chaplain, father conroy. chaplain conroy: let us pray. loving and gracious god, we give you thanks for giving us another day. help us this day to draw closer to you so that with your spirit and aware of your presence among us, we may all face the tasks of this day. bless the members of the people's house. help them to think clearly, speak confidently and act courageously in the belief that all noble service is based upon patience, truth and love. may they be great enough to be humble and good enough to keep their faith always regarding public office as a sacred trust. give them the courage and the wisdom to fail not their fellow ci
great success. so we can have, either the european or the u.s., the same that would be great. it does add a considerable amount of research and development, i.e., costs, and we lose competitiveness. the same holds true for all of the emission standards, where the u.s. is more focused on mileage. where europe is focused on emissions. but that is the same thing, the other side of the coin. we measure different things. why? >> so the cost savings would be in research and design. there are manufacturing inefficiencies that, but if you make slightly different -- >> of course. >> we have seen a preposterous situation over the years within europe, and this is going back a little bit, but different regulations for backup alarms on machinery. the decibel level, the sound, the frequency, it adds costs. placement of taillights and lighting on machines vary from country to country. >> you have to make the same construction equipment with slightly different beeping sounds. >> every time it is a change and it adds costs. it drives the costs up for nothing. that is something we need to drive out. th
at this hour: texas anti-abortion advocates got a temporary victory. the u.s. supreme court agreed to keep tough abortion plans in place while they are being appeal. it requires to have abortion doctors to have admittance privilege in new by hospitals. >> voters in albuquerque rejected a band on late-term abortion. it is home to one of a handful of clinics that perform late-term abortions. >> president obama is under pressure over the healthcare law. reports say the admission new of website flaws last spring at a hearing on capitol hill the top official of the site said 30% is not yet built and republicans say healthcare.gov is a security risk for people trying to enrol. >> the federal government and jpmorgan reached a $30 billion settlement over toxic mortgage investments. it's a big deal of its kind. $4 billion of that money will be used for consumer relief. those are the headlines. "america tonight" is up next and you can get the latest on line at aljazeera.com. >>> on america america, day 11 in the daily fight for water, food, and shelter in the philippines. half a world away, people i
decide to bring into the fold their friends and fellow activist, making many of us honor remembers of the family along the way. there selflessness has had an indelible impact upon me. in some small sense, it can be said that the davis family saved me and countless other abolitionists, human rights advocates, and close friends to learn critical life lessons from them now in turn it is our collective duty to make sure that troy's death was not in vain. we must do our part to save the world by continuing this fight to abolish the death penalty state-by-state and execution by execution. nobody is better placed than they to say why it this is so critical, so i am humbled, proud and honored to introduce troy's middle sister kimberly davis and his and his sister ebony and her daughter, kristin, whom you will hear from later this evening. please join me in welcoming cam. [applause] [applause] >> good evening. i wanted thank you all for coming out on this great event because, as you know, tomorrow will mark the 2-year anniversary of my brothers execution. it has been a long battle, long str
stories: texas antiabortion advocates got a temporary victim. the u.s. supreme court agreed to keep tough abortion restrictions in place while they are being repealed. the rule requires abortion doctors to have admitting privileges at a hospital. it goes before a federal appeals court in january. >> the health care rollout is causing headaches for the barack obama administration. healthcare.gov is a security risk, say republicans, for people trying to enrom. the administration knew of the flaws. at a hearing on capitol hill, the top official said 30% of the site is not built. >> the talk show with rob ford and his brother has been cancel. he declared war on city council members after they cut his budget, strim the mayor of most of his powers. ford's he'll run again. "america tonight" is next. i'm john siegenthaler, see you back here tomorrow. you can always get the latest on aljazeera.com. ♪ >>> on america america, day 11 in the daily fight for water, food, and shelter in the philippines. half a world away, people in the midwest figure out their next steps in the wake of sunday's deadly
uranium. iran says it wants to use it for medical and research purposes, but that technology can produce nuclear weapons, which is why the world leaders in geneva want it to stop. trust is an issue. the p5+1 want iran to allow more people to get in there and inspect facilities. iran wants economicing sanctions to stop. thousands of pakistanis i protesting against drone strikes. imran khan is leading the rally and is giving the u.s. government until today to stop using drones in the counterterrorism program, or it will cut off a supply line. many pakistanis are outraged by civilian deaths caused by drone strikes. >> the wife of an 85-year-old army veteran is pleading for the release of her husband. merrill newman is being detained in north korea. his wife said. . we have more. >> you can well imagine how distraught the family is, and right about this time what is particularly heartbreaking is merrill newman wrote postcards in north korea to family and friends and right about now family and friends in the united states are receiving them. in them are the messages from merrill newman about
completely cut off by the storm. the u.s. military is now dropping food and water to survivors in the area. but more than 1,000 people are still missing. some 4 million people are homeless. for the latest - we are going to talk about - talk to craig leeson, who is standing by in the philippines. first let's tell you about an attack in afghanistan where more than 2,000 afghan elders will meet in kabul. they'll vote on the future of u.s. troops in afghanistan. the u.s. is trying to hammer out an agreement to keep forces on the ground beyond 2014. that effort was dealt a blow on saturday after suicide bomb attack killed six people. jane ferguson reports from kabul. >> it was an attack on the footsteps of where the country will debate the future of u.s. forces here. a suicide bomber rammed a car packed with explosives into an afghan military vehicle as the afternoon rush hour in kabul beginning. civilians were killed >> translation: i had a kebab store. there was a bang. everything went dark. they took me to the hospital. they took me back to see the shop - a lot were injured. there was a lot
inspiration from. the list ranges from the declaration of independence and the u.s. constitution to abraham lincoln's gettysburg address to the bear down the wall speech. this was recorded in the house office building in washington, d.c. >> thank you very much and thank you for everyone here. i appreciate your time and taking time out on the afternoon and coming. i hope it will be different, maybe. it really is a thrill to be here in the house office building. my first memories were in the 70s. many of you were not alive then, but if you can imagine the 70s i was a young girl and i would run up and down the corridors and back then, you could actually take elevators down and go through the tunnels without security. many times i would get lot of and pop lack up somewhere else in congress or over the capital building. this is where i spend a lot of my time growing up. for me it's a particular thrill to be back and thank you very much for having me here. in terms of where i am, i will 5 you a background about the journey to the book. why this book and why our family documents and the history of
of minorities and nearly toppled the economy by bringing us to the brink of our first ever default. they shut down the government. but if you think that what they did was outrageous, just wait to hear what they said this year. the far right uttered shocking, offensive, disgraceful and crazy things you can expect to hear in politics. over the next hour we'll show you most of them. here is a taste. >> the president how bows down to allah. >> quite honestly we look like geniuses. >> administration's plan is simple, get everyone addicted to the sugar. >> i want to know are they using weapons to train or are they being taught to use syringes and health care items purchase for everyone that's a valedictorian, there's another 100 out there that weigh 130 pounds and calves the size of cantaloupes because they are hauling 175 pounds of marijuana across the desert. >>> in this special edition of "hardball" we can count down the most knuckle headed statements in these categories. hatred of the president, hatred of the president's agenda, denial of reality, ted cruz and a special section devoted entirely
can be used in the execution. >>> those are the headlines. "america tonight" is up next. i'm john siegenthaler in new york. i'll see you back here at 11:00 eastern, 8:00 pacific time. and you can always get the latest on aljazeera.com. we'll see you later on tonight. ♪ ♪ >>> on america america, day 11 in the daily fight for water, food, and shelter in the philippines. half a world away, people in the midwest figure out their next steps in the wake of sunday's deadly storms. also tonight, cruel and unusual? the debate over missouri's new lethal injection formula suspends the execution of a serial killer. >> you are in grave danger of causing an execution which could be torturous. >>> and there guns to god is the nsa program chilling our most basic rights as americans? >> the fact there's a record being kept of who is in my group and who is not in my group is very chilling. >>> we are hearing from people who say we left our countries to escape government surveillance and now you are telling us that we're not safe. ♪ >>> good evening, everyone and thanks for joining us. joie ch
you, mike. the president just minutes ago talking about the deal with iran. he says the u.s. cannot close the door to democracy and commit to an endless cycle of conflict. he is in san francisco pushing for immigration reform. also, fox news confirmed that the white house had secret talks for had months before reaching this deal over the weekend over the nuclear program. according to the senior state department official they held at least five meetings since march. they lead to the agreement with iran which the u.s. and five other countries signed. under the deal, iran agrees to a six month pause in it's nuclear program in exchange of about $7 billion in relief from financial restrictions. they will work next year to make sure that iraq does not develop a nuclear weapon. as john kerry points out, enforcing the deal is more challenging than reaching it. >> now the hard part begins. >> there are many skeptics, among them is benjamin netanyahu. he says it brings them closer to developing a nuclear weapon. >> what was concluded in geneva last night is not a historic agreement, it's a hi
the expanding u.s. prison population and mandatory minimum sentences. we'll be joined by mark mauer of the sentencing project. also kevin prineo, author of host: white house officials say they are on track to have the health care website handle 50,000 simultaneous users. with theterview financial times, i ran the's president says any nuclear pact will not involve the dismantling of iran's nuclear facilities. the interim agreement could test the two countries. for is "washington journal" november 30, 2013. our first 45 minutes, we are talking about the entertainment in the street and american values. while he was in california, president obama told members of the industry there that they play a part in transferring culture and values and giving us a sense of what america is like for the world. we want to know if you agree or disagree with that statement. here is how you can call in this morning -- about 25 of you posting on our facebook page. some of you, especially on the twitter pages, you may remember it was all in california for several days that mr. obama spoke at the dreamworks
actually talking on the phone for the most part you can go on playing your video game or using your device, reading your e book because it will not interfere with the aircraft navigation. it will likely turn out it never did. tom costello covers aviation for us. he's live at miami international tonight. tom, good evening. >> reporter: hi, brian. good evening to you. in fact, this rule goes back to the 1950s. it was all about protecting the cockpit. but the new rule is these simple electronic devices pose no risk to modern aviation. it is welcome news to anyone who flies. on this halloween travel day with costumes on full display at the airport there was also a treat awaiting travellers. >> at this time please turn off all cellular telephones and all other electronic devices. >> reporter: that preflight announcement will soon be a thing of the past. no need to power down your cell phones, e-readers, or music. though your cell connection needs to remain off. >> the policy i think strikes the appropriate balance between responding to what customers want but first and foremost insuring we have
am. you use you. thus the eye welcome to nhk world news live and you know tony and tokyo. here's a look at some of the stories we're following this hour. i am people in the high noon in areas of the philippines are becoming increasingly frustrated as devastation and a deteriorating security and for relief efforts. us nuclear experts as the operator of the petition and iag power plant last that critically important factor in its approach to the commissioning of the damage reactions and here's my simple turn of events calendar way too cool to let you know who to watch the fight for the emperors. u s navy aircraft carrier has arrived off the coast of the philippines to boost the struggling response to thai food high in the massive storm ripped across the country almost one week ago leaving thousands dead the relief operations are still failing to deliver life saving supplies to remote areas and islands crocodiles and has this report from manila. the destruction wrought on the central philippines seems the president of our natural desires of this nature relief activities are called
as well. send us a tweet. or post on facebook. you can also e-mail us. let me show you the president in his own words yesterday. he was interviewed by a columnist for the paper. here is what he had to say about washington gridlock. >> when you go to other countries, the political divisions are so much more stark and wider. america, the difference between democrats and republicans, we are fighting inside the 40 yard line. >> you have fooled most people on that in the past couple of months i would say. betweenld distinguish is rhetoric and tax experts differences. -- people calles me a socialist sometime, but you have to meet a real socialist to have a real sense of what it is. i am talking about lowering the corporate tax rate. my health care reform is based on the private marketplace. stock market looking pretty good last time i checked. true that i am concerned about growing inequality in the system, but no one questions the efficacy of a market economy in terms of producing wealth and innovation and competitiveness. republicans, even the tea party, one of my favorite posting signs.
's not what the president told us, is it? when middle america takes a hit in an election year, that's a political crisis. headline in the wall street journal, young avoid the new health plans. that's a financial crisis because if they don't pay up, obamacare doesn't work. so, tax the rich? that's the question in many of the election races all around the country today. "varney & company" is about to begin. you really love, what would you do?" ♪ [ woman ] i'd be a writer. [ man ] i'd be a baker. [ woman ] i wanna be a pie maker. [ man ] i wanna be a pilot. [ woman ] i'd be an architect. what if i told you someone could pay you and what if that person were you? ♪ when you think about it, isn't that what retirement should be, paying ourselves to do what we love? ♪ and this park is the inside of your body. see, the special psyllium fir in metamucil actually gels to trap some carbs to help maintain healthy blood sugar levels. metamucil. 3 amazing benefits in 1 super fiber. >> if you like your health care plan, you'll be able to keep your health care plan, period. stuart: call it a
on birthrates and healthcare in the u.s.. venter of, stephanie the national center for health statistics and mark mader. topic of major discussion here in washington these days. members of congress are talking about it, city councils are voting on it, political commentators are writing about it. even the president is voicing an opinion. here he is. >> obviously, people get pretty mascots.to team names, i don't think there are any redskins fans that mean offense. i've got to say if i were the owner of the team and i knew that there was a name of my team even if it had a storied history that was offending a sizable group of people, i'd think about changing it. but i don't want to detract from the wonderful redskins fans that are here. they love their team, and rightly so come it even though they have been having a tough time this year. think all these mascots and team names related to native americans, native americans feel pretty strongly about it it i don't know whether our attachment to a particular name real, override the legitimate concerns that people have about these thin
honberg. later we will talk about aid to the philippines and what role the u.s. should pay in the international crises. washington journal is next. >> host: good morning. support for showed the republican bill. many stories this morning report that many of those voting to support it are in tough political fights. what you think about democrats supporting this bill? thed you suggest about current debate over the affordable care act? if you want to give us a call over the line the numbers are on the screen. you can reach out to us on social media as well. the washington post offering a breakdown of total votes. 261 votes say yes in supporting it, that including the 39 democrats as opposed to 157 no votes including four republicans voting against the bill. when it comes to the defectors as they are listed, the for republicans one of the bill to go farther and to deal the health-care law. again, we want to ask you not only about the democratic support for the upton bill, which the president said he would veto and probably has no support in the senate, but again, 39 democrats in
today. here's how you can do so -- >> if you want to give us your thoughts on the gettysburg address via twitter you can do so. as always, you can e-mail us at span.org. >> i hear some of the speech that was delivered back on november 19, 1863. it is by president lincoln. it is rather frustrated dedicated to the great task remaining before us that we take increased devotion to the cause that they gave their last full measure of devotion. perhaps you have thoughts about these lines are presently can delivered back then. social media is available to as well. facebook is it with you can do so. we had a few people posting on this as we started this morning. ourbook.com/c-span is facebook page. you can also tweak your thoughts to that c-span wj. the associated press takes a speech thatg the defined a nation. thousands expected to gather today in gettysburg to commemorate lincoln's word. again, you may have thoughts on the speech as well. for first 45 minutes we will look at other topics, but the gettysburg address is what we want you to comment on this morning. the phone numbers will be on yo
this a day of her membranes for john f. kennedy. the flag at the u.s. capitol is half-staff. a tribute to our president who died in dallas a half-century ago. this is the scene at arlington national cemetery. the final resting place for president kennedy and members of his family. we are focusing on both of these stories. we want to begin on the issue of the nuclear option. the senate action -- we want to hear from you. the numbers are on your screen. join us on facebook, send us an e-mail come a or send us a tweet. let's take a look at some of the headlines from the l.a. times. here in washington is the front page. the senate curbs the filibuster. that is the story above the fold. there is this from the dallas morning news. his courage still inspires us. the kids of 1963. this is available online at their website. story might imagine, the in the u.s. senate -- it eliminates filibusters on most nominees. here are the details. dramatic step the of eliminating filibusters for most nominations by presidents. they say this was necessary to fix a broken system. republicans say it will rupture it f
mont. the storm grounded hundreds of flights in central u.s. and is threatening to do the same at the airports of new york, philadelphia and washington. joining us is randall pinkston from la guardia. miserable for those trying to get to their families. >> everyone keeps their fingers crossed. if you leave early in the morning you have a better chance of an on-time takeoff. the arrival and departure boards are showing ontime. if you are travelling along the eastern sea board, into or out of, beware of weather. >> the winter storm barrelling east disrupted travellers. >> i missed my connection for albany. i'm hyperventilating, and i'm really crazy. despite it all millions are determined to reach their destinations for thanksgiving dinner. >> wisconsin. >> iowa. >> 50% more travel during thanksgiving than any other time of the year. bad weather is the last anyone needs. >> it's never been this bad. we travel from school. >> many airports have long lines at the ticket counter and security checkpoints. depending on conditions - delays and cancellations. >> all it does is take a de
people of boston and from all of us, even people like me that don't know the difference between the strike zone and twilight zone, congratulations, although i'm not that bad. so good to see you smile, incredibly, completely ridiculously good. that's it for us. thanks for watching. "early start" begins now. >>> streets and cars are under water in texas. our indra petersons is tracking the latest forecast. >> he thought as the chief of staff to explore the possibility of what hillary on the ticket would mean for president obama in 2012. >> the political bombshell that everybody is talking about this morning. the explosive new report revealing there was talk of dumping vice president biden for hillary clinton. >>> justice for kj is coming! >> the launch of an investigation into the mysterious death of a teenager who was found in a rolled-up mat inside his high school gymnasium. >> happy friday! >> i'm michaela pereira in for zorai zoraida. >> i'm john berman. >> it feels like it's still october. >>> deadly and ferocious flooding in central texas. more than a thousand homes evacuate
u.s. economy, 100 years of growth does the, forward, upwards and onwards. our infrastructure is about at 3.0. other economies, like you said, larry, are putting in versions 6.0 in infrastructure but has not got their private sectors up that much. they will enter, but not enter where we are. they are licensing our technology. they learned from the mistakes we have made. they are like nation states competing. other countries are going to catch up on the private sector side of it, especially if their infrastructure is advanced. many of us are involved in ideas here. this capital point he makes -- and he is the doyen of understanding that -- and how we can model and maybe i can go to an example. it works and it works really well. it is a profit maker. it is a government arm, but a phenomenal example of how all things government are not bad, right? we need to figure out how we do that for infrastructure. we need to have a summit approach to that topic alone, because i think ports and rail and airports and all that, this is becoming a bottleneck. the positive side is the reason our
security pack withe u.s. afghanistan, and the agreement to keep some troops there for another decade, tonight why it now be in jeopardy. home for the holidays, store employees pushing back on staying open for thanksgiving, tonight meet the young worker leading the charge. defining dallas, 50 years after the assassination, how the city coped with and changed after the death of jfk. it has been that way in washington for almost 100 years. tonight that is history. they make good on their warning to launch the so called nuclear option. mike, so what does it mean? >> well, john, the senate likes to call itself the world's greatest dribble rahtive body, but when they changed that role, it stood for almost 100 years the chamber is now in danger of a melt down. suddenly free to have most of his nominees confirmed with a similar majority. >> people should vote their conscious. they should vote on behalf of constituents, but they should vote. the president accused republicans of abusing rules. republicans block them all. part of an emerging trend. the chain means a simple majority can n
"the willis report." thank you for joining us. have a great night. we will see you right back here tomorrow. ♪ lou: good evening, everybody. i'm ashley webster sitting in tonight for lou dobbs. secretary of state racing a deal over the weekend on the iranian nuclear program. it is a deal that has angered members of both parties and some of our closest allies in the middle east. the six month agreement calls for lighter sanctions on tape to allowing them to recoup nearly $7 billion in frozen assets while only pausing their uranium enrichment program without dismantling a single centrifuge. israel's prime minister been to manage and yahoo predictably calling that deal a historic mistake. saudi arabia has reportedly vowed to strike out on its own if peron comes closer to developing a nuclear weapon. republicans and democrats alike blasting the deal and threatening to put a harsh new sanctions on iran despite objections of the white house. that vote could come as early as chief western correspondent to is chosen at the white house with a report. >> defending the nuclear deal the u.s.
the nuclear deal the u.s. and its allies glanced over the weekend with ron. >> we cannot commit ourselves to an analyst -- endless cycle. tough talk and bluster may be the easy thing to do politically, but it is not the right thing for our security. >> under terms finalize saturday in 7-nation talks in geneva and ron agreed to enrich uranium only to the 5% level lowered to dilute its stockpile of 20 percent enriched uranium which is easier to use for bomb and allow for daily inspections says nuclear plan, some off-limits until now. >> the three paths that iran has to a bomb, 20 percent enrichment , three and a half, and the plutonium reactor. although those are stopped and that tracks. >> an estimated 6 billion in sanctions will be listed on negotiators had a hammer out a permanent deal. in tehran they claim the right to enrich has been codified, something of the white house denied. >> we would have to m define what the nature of the iranian program is. we get to decide whether iran has the dismantle its facilities the iranians have no need fo rest uranium. maybe there will have a program
will be useful i don't organization acquire these documents i can ask one of those hezbollah movement than a weekend. he didn't like to be out of the dedicated in protecting or she wishes we could keep wiggling its name and productive. and no discussion of chips. i'm just that. so what's the starling think a lot of our athletes the tdp document. woohoo that it means that the great machine the book is being held is talking of course was in that is in great contrast in secrecy. that was on the agenda of the eight hundred million people will be affected by this cheesy cheers to you and you knew us. it was best. to the fast track route is to the conclusion of the electorate. being able to scrutinize every angle and make the amendments. many elements used in its own the share of ups and the bees back to the hospital industry will then make it much harder and for him the floor people who continuously area to get access to affordable interesting. the teams of up to the effect on me yet the internet. the star of its stifling and installing end was near. who is shooting for ctv a corporate interest
for the purpose of espionage. i'm not here to suggest whether in fact huawei is or is not. they're doing us a favor in one respect. you remember, i remember back when we were worried about the threat from the japanese against the -- when they bought rockefeller center down the street and everyone thought the world was coming to an end. one of the great things i remember from one of my professors at columbia was, you know, if we didn't have the japanese we should have invented them. they made us better. they made us more competitive. and the wide reaction of the japanese wasn't protectionism, it was learning to be have a more competitive auto industry. learning to be -- >> i think may actually to talk about situations that are hypothetical than the case -- i think it's not very productive. perhaps the a-- let consider china for a moment. we have an interesting case that flips on the questions that you are questioning. that is microsoft in china. we know that microsoft is cooperating with the chinese government. they have provided various forms of help to the chinese security establishment in
's eve. >> good advice. >>> there is a scam making the rounds and the scam artist even used our name, believe it or not. we'll explain that to you, coming up. what you need to be on the lookout for. >>> it is usually something you hear about, connected to young people. but now the nfl has its own case of bullying. that story is ahead. >>> one of the hotly contested elections today, is what is over in your food. >>> and in sports the redskins only have two days to prepare for your thursday night contest in minnesota. we'll have more on th obenshain tried to outlaw. birth control pills. rape or incest. criminals, felons shows, a month law, in bulk. instead of dictating to women, criminals. this ad. >>> another chilly one out there, 50s and 40s. heavy coat weather. not as chilly this afternoon. temperatures will be moderating some. you can see highs between 55 and 60 with partly sunny to mostly cloudy skies. the 7 a forecast has ups and downs and a little bit of rain -- 7-day forecast has ups and downs and a little bit of rain. >>> great seneca highway, one closure remains in place, 16t
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